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Started by wglassfo - July 26, 2019, 6:24 p.m.

Pelosie and a majority of Dems seem to not want to go down the road to impeachment. Wonder why???

Looking on from a distance, could it be posssible, now that Russiagate failed to deliver, what many hoped would be a smoking gun.

If impeachment does go forward as some want, would it be possible that the deep state would be exposed as conspiring to cause a coup, or regime change, of a dully  elected president.

Some have said the deep state would be exposed, for possible crimes committed and Pelosie and the majority "thinking" Dems want no part of exposing, any more possible crimes, for fear of a huge blow back,  within their own party.

If impeachment would go ahead then there would be another investigation, which would involve the Dems  and their part of possible crimes committed

Pelosie and the majority of "thinking" Dems seem to want no part of any of these  possibilities. Bad enough that Barr and his band of investigators are digging up evidence, which could be embarrassing to the Dems,  a very short time before 2020.

She does seem to be dead set against impeachment  and is trying to change the head lines. Wonder why?? The above is all merely possibilities.

However, some others don't seem to be listening. Also wonder why??? Do they think it plays well back home, for the votes needed for their personal re-election ambitions, so long as the majority votes against impeachment.

Or is there something we don't know???

Re: Impeachment
By carlberky - July 26, 2019, 10:30 p.m.
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What we do know is that the Republicans control the Senate, and no way  2/3rds  would vote for conviction.

Pelosi knows that the Dems should not start a battle they can not win. Simple as that.

By TimNew - July 27, 2019, 8:15 a.m.
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Pelosi knows that the Dems should not start a battle they can not win. Simple as that.

And yet, for reasons known only to dems, they keep doing exactly that. 

By carlberky - July 27, 2019, 9:14 a.m.
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House Judiciary Committee Chair Jerry Nadler (D-NY) told reporters that, as part of a lawsuit seeking records from the Mueller investigation, the committee would tell a judge they’re considering whether to use “a constitutional power of the utmost gravity: recommendation of articles of impeachment.”

But asked repeatedly if his probe should now be categorized as that long-awaited “impeachment inquiry,” Nadler demurred. At one point, he said that “too much has been made of” that particular phrase. He characterized it as a continuation of the committee’s existing investigation into President Trump’s “malfeasances” — one that would naturally consider the possibility of impeachment. Eventually.